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From the sultry, languid impressionism of Debussy's "Prélude à l'après-midi d'un faune" to the vast, brilliantly hued landscape of Scriabin's "Le poème de l'extase," a remarkable flowering of composers from around the world provided eager audiences with an unprecedented outpouring of unforgettable music. Beginning with Rimsky-Korsakov's "Scheherazade" of 1888 and leading up to the outbreak of World War I, this period featured music by Sibelius, Rachmaninoff, Mahler, and others at the peak of their powers.

The Golden Age of Music Carnegie Hall

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From the sultry, languid impressionism of Debussy's "Prélude à l'après-midi d'un faune" to the vast, brilliantly hued landscape of Scriabin's "Le poème de l'extase," a remarkable flowering of composers from around the world provided eager audiences with an unprecedented outpouring of unforgettable music. Beginning with Rimsky-Korsakov's "Scheherazade" of 1888 and leading up to the outbreak of World War I, this period featured music by Sibelius, Rachmaninoff, Mahler, and others at the peak of their powers.

    • video
    An Introduction to a Golden Age of Music at Carnegie Hall

    An Introduction to a Golden Age of Music at Carnegie Hall

    Carnegie Hall's Director of Artistic Planning Jeremy Geffen, Sir Simon Rattle of the Berliner Philharmoniker, and the St. Louis Symphony's David Robertson discuss the explosion in orchestral music during the first two decades of Carnegie Hall's existence.

    • 2分
    • video
    The Birth of the Hall

    The Birth of the Hall

    It was a pivotal moment in history. Industrialization had taken hold of the United States. New York City was emerging as an international capital. And in 1891, Carnegie Hall, its cultural gem, opened its doors with Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky on its stage.

    • 7分
    • video
    A Golden Age of Music at Carnegie Hall

    A Golden Age of Music at Carnegie Hall

    Gino Francesconi, director of Carnegie Hall's Archives and Rose Museum, reveals what it was like during the Golden Age of Music at Carnegie Hall.

    • 3分
    • video
    Bartók's String Quartet No. 1: An Introduction

    Bartók's String Quartet No. 1: An Introduction

    As part of its "Fragments: Connecting Past and Present" series, the Brentano String Quartet performed Bartók's String Quartet No. 1 at Carnegie Hall on March 21, 2012. Here, in our season-long "A Golden Age of Music" series, Carnegie Hall's Director of Artistic Planning Jeremy Geffen introduces the piece that reveals the young composer's indebtedness to Strauss, Debussy, Wagner, and Beethoven, while displaying the simplicity he derived from his study of Hungarian folk music.

    • 4分
    • video
    Brahms's Clarinet Quintet in B Minor: An Introduction

    Brahms's Clarinet Quintet in B Minor: An Introduction

    Carnegie Hall's Director of Artistic Planning Jeremy Geffen introduces Brahms's Clarinet Quintet in B Minor, which Ensemble ACJW performs on April 18 in Weill Recital Hall. Inspired to come out of retirement by the playing of the great German clarinetist Richard Mühlfeld, Brahms created "an entire universe ... in this 30-minute piece" and "one of the greatest 'once-upon-a-times' ever written."

    • 3分
    • video
    Bruckner's Symphony No. 9: An Introduction

    Bruckner's Symphony No. 9: An Introduction

    Carnegie Hall's Director of Artistic Planning Jeremy Geffen and Sir Simon Rattle of the Berliner Philharmoniker introduce Bruckner's spiritual and sweeping Ninth Symphony. Written when he was aware of his approaching death, the symphony's final movement, described by Geffen "as expansive and heartfelt a piece as he ever wrote," remained unfinished by the time Bruckner passed away in 1896. Sir Simon Rattle explains how that final movement has been reconstructed from the fragments left by Bruckner.

    • 4分

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